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environment was dreamed up by computer scientists at the university of illinois, chicago. think of a project room or a war room where you hang up pieces of paipaper and photographs and you tape them to the wall and you see lots of different data at the same time. today all data is stored n in ce computer we wanted electronic walls so you can display information. >> these visualzations can show howdhowdyhow depression ma manie mind. you can get big or shrink down. you get different understanding of the data when you look at it in different sizes and relationships. >> researchers say the applications are seemingly endless. but it' it's at the heart k-2's dimensions. in 2009 nasa funded the endurance research project to study under water environments. they dropped a 6 million-dollar robot into the center of lake bonnie using sonar to collect data from the lake's deepest point. >> we had the robot sending out sonar and what we ended up getting back was 50 million points. university of illinois professor headed up the mission. it's a data set unlike any other in a lake environment. >> that data n
that are growing through the that are growing through the soil of the environment and in soil of the environment and in trees. trees. that's gluing the mushrooms on that's gluing the mushrooms on to the side of the tree or the to the side of the tree or the forest floor. forest floor. mushrooms. mushrooms. >> we never grow mushrooms, we >> we never grow mushrooms, we keep the mycilian in a keep the mycilian in a vegetative stage. vegetative stage. the concept was when i saw the concept was when i saw mysilian growing through wood mysilian growing through wood ships, ships, keeping them together. keeping them together. using waste didn't happen until using waste didn't happen until i teamed up with gavin. i teamed up with gavin. >> it takes seven days for a >> it takes seven days for a product to be grown. product to be grown. we are about to show you how it we are about to show you how it works in seconds. works in seconds. >> what is this. >> what is this. >> the waste is cleaned, light >> the waste is cleaned, light before adding the mycel. before adding the mycel. >> um. >> um. it's ipp cubat
and other members of the roman elite. they all spoke each other as a social environment. there've been many other examples throughout history. martin luther and his use of pamphlets. tom payne and his common sense. in the way that pamphlets were used during the revolution. >> the first 2000 years of social media on a quote the communicators" on c-span two. >> republican governors rick perry discuss the gop future. then a conversation with u.s. trade representative about of the current state of u.s. trade agreements. at 11:00 p.m., q and a with a doctor. >> a group of republican governors discussed the party message. governors rick perry john kasich and mary fallon top about the policies -- talk about the policies that have adopted and how they are resonating. the a recent event part of annual meeting in scottsdale, arizona. it is a little less than one hour. >> if you could come in and take your seats, we will start right away. we will talk about messaging in 2014 and what we have to do to actually have a more successful 2014 and 2016 than we had last year. i have to tell you it is so great
. it should be that, no, good data. because we are in a good news is bad news environment. since good news moves interest rates higher, whether the fed likes it or not! remember, the fed wants rates down so more jobs can be created. but at a certain point, you have to ask, aren't more jobs being created? the fed stops trying to keep interest rates down or stops being able to. it's a foregone conclusion that when rates rise, the whole stock market will decline regardless of what the fed says or does. that's been the case before even as the last late run-up. it's going to be the case again. i'm not debating that. there are tons of reasons why stocks could. we know risk-free bonds that generate returns of 3% on the ten-year treasury and 4% on the 30-year treasury. a prediction of where we'll go on a strong employment number. will, indeed, be killer competition for dividend stocks with high yields. we know this because even the run from 1.8 to 2.8 on the ten year treasury crushed two of the highest yielding groups out there, the reits and mlps. they have not been able to withstand the higher r
district it works, we have to focus and make sure that those schools are welcoming, safe environments. welcoming, safe, and collaborative environments. you cannot show me a school that works or a district or a state or a country that works where the notion of collaboration as opposed to competition, the notion of a welcoming, safe environment so that schools are central to the community, are not the dominant theory as opposed to testing and sanctioning. that is what we are trying to do. solutions that are aligned with what communities need. we must rate neighborhood schools and try to make sure that public education is a hallmark of democracy and a propeller of our economy. most importantly, we must really make sure that we figure out how to enable all kids to have the opportunity to not only dream big, but achieve them. >> thank you. let me ask you one or two and then we will go to kimberly to start. let me ask you about the common core standards. you said, you think that obamacare is bad and the implementation of the common core is far worse. who is to blame and anyone stepping up t
environment was dreamed up by computer scientists at the electronic visualization lab in chicago. >> a project room or a war room where you hang up pieces of paper and photographs and you tape them to the wall so you can see lots of different data at the same time. today, all data is is forred in computers, rather than print them out and tape them to the walls, we wanted electronic walls. >> the cave 2 can transport psychiatrists inside their patients' brains using data from an mri. these visualizations of the neural connections in the brain can provide critical understanding of how depression manifests in the mind. >> you get a very different perspective, kind of like alice and wonderland, where you can be big or you can shrink down the rabbit hole. so you get very different understanding of the data when you look at it in different sizes, different remthsz. >> researchers say the applications are seemingly endlets but inter disciplinary is at the heart, taking zeros and ones an bringing them to life through graphic representations >> reporter: in 2009, nasa funded the endurance research proj
his take on the current business environment coming up at the top of the hour. i have low testosterone. there, i said it. see, i knew testosterone could affect sex drive, but not energy or even my mood. that's when i talked with my doctor. he gave me some blood tests... showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% testosterone gel. the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in acne, possibly due to accidental exposure. men with breast cancer or who have or might have prostate cancer, and women who are or may become pregnant or are breast-feeding, should not use androgel. serious side effects include worsening of an enlarged prostate, possible increased risk of prostate cancer, lower sperm count, swelling of ankles, feet, or body
environment and what gives us the wonderful physical diversity we see in a roomful of people like this. although mutations can cause disease they also allow us to adapt and we should be thankful for them. the natural question that comes up in this context is how much do we differ? at these mutations are happening every time we produce how much variation is there among humans? if we look at identical twins these are nature's clones. identical twins differ at essentially zero dna aces. it's not quite true but it's close enough. they are identical at the dna level. if we look at unrelated humans do i have any guesses as to how much an unrelated pair of humans differs at the dna level black swan and what? well it's not very much. one and 1000. at the dna level this most fundamental unit of our biology, we are 99.9% identical. there's an important message right there. if we compare ourselves to our nearest biological relative to champ we are 99% identical to the gym. this is for dna sequences that we can line up and compare. we compare ourselves to the mouse we differ at about a sixth to a
are welcoming, safe environments. welcoming, safe, and collaborative environments. you cannot show me a school that works or a district or a state or a country that works where the notion of collaboration as opposed to competition, the notion of a welcoming, safe environment so that schools are central to the community, are not the dominant theory as opposed to testing and sanctioning. that is what we are trying to do. work with communities, solutions that are aligned with what communities need. we must rate neighborhood schools and try to make sure that public education is a hallmark of democracy and a propeller of our economy. most importantly, we must really make sure that we figure out how to enable all kids to have the opportunity to not only dream big, but achieve them. >> thank you. let me ask you one or two and then we will go to kimberly to start. let me ask you about the common core standards. you said you think that obamacare is bad and the implementation of the common core is far worse. who is to blame and anyone stepping up to fix this? >> i am not a big believer in blame. i am a
, based on gender. you were subjected to a hostile environment, a pervasive environment. remember, the courts will not find hostile environment where it's just a random conversation or if it's just flirtation. they identify the difference between a one-time comment and a pervasive environment. they will say, as in this case, because someone has used the "p" word, is that what we'll call it? >> yes. >> it is a gender specific epithet. >> it is. >> i would feel like that's a gender-based epithet. that tends to lean the other way. each of these is a different case. >> even if she cannot win the argument on the protected class argument she's making, do you think that they, the group of employees, male employees, can win their argument? >> great question. let's say that they are a member of a protected class. the next question is does this -- is this hostile action, does it rise to the level of hostile environment? >> right. >> because like i said before, whether it's same-sex horseplay or it's just some idle comments here and there, some flirting. courts will hold that that does not r
to this circus environment, dennis rodman is heading back there later this month. barbara starr is "outfront." lots to talk about. let's start with the most starting china. north korea. >> it is difficult to assess. there's not a lot of visibility. there is, however, commercial satellite imagery first published by a webb with the johns hopkins studies. this is a satellite launch facility at a place, if you look on the right-hand side, in september, no roof on this site. just weeks later, by mid-november, about two months later, the roof is on. you see paift has been poured. all kinds of progress at this site. this is a site the north koreans will use more capable rockets. a nearby assembly building undergoing construction. so it looks by all accounts, the missile program making progress. no signs of a missile on a launch pad but everything you see in the satellite image is aimed at making the north koreans able to launch more capable missiles. that is always a worry. >> and this all come in the context of kim jong-un and his attempts to rule that country and rule as himself. and part of that
about this idea. if the political environment is tough with fb a reason to delay the law or grant a waiver to the law if you cite to the political environment as your justification? congress isn't doing what i want. i may suffer political damage so i'm going to do it anyway. i think in your testimony you did make some good points. i will give you that. you didn't cite the justification for delaying the mandate. he was asked about a press conference and he said in the normal political environment i would call the speaker and say this doesn't go to the essence of the law and we would've delay for a year but the but there wasn't a political environment on quote unquote obamacare. i think that is totally outlandish of the explanation and even more because congress by the time he made that statement had already passed the bill to delay the employer mandate precisely for the reason the president suggested. let me ask another question because professor turley, i appreciate her testimony and you cite above examples of the founding fathers. mr. lazarus you made the point that it doesn't me
are somewhat different because we have to try to set standards in an environment of incomplete information. we don't have the benefit of decades of experience, and we know challenges are revolving. but it's still incumbent upon us to try to develop meaningful, cost effective regulation that we can enforce in an environment of imperfect knowledge. two weeks ago the commission approved version five of the critical infrastructure protection standards that cover the bulk electric grid against cybersecurity incidents. they're not perfect, we did is ask some questions as we approved them, things that we wanted modified, but they represent a substantial step forward from the protections that were in place before with. we've also started a rulemaking to require standards to protect against geomagnetic disturbances that can be caused by solar storms and human actions, a real example of high-impact, low-frequency threats to reliability that we need to get ready for before they happen. finally, i want to touch on the subject that congressman waxman raised, the physical security of the assets that make up
. we loved the environment in which you could actually achieve results. that's the great thing about being a governor. and i look at so many members of the utah state legislature who are here, and with each one of the i can tell you stories about how we able to get things done and there can do attitude. just remarkable. joe then went on to the senate and became terribly frustrated with the culture that existed on capitol hill, something that evan knows a lot about. i went on to china to become our senior diplomat running the embassy there, and we kind of regrouped a little bit when joe and nancy jacobson who really was the power behind no labels initially came and said would you like to become a part of this movement? and i thought what on earth is new labels? is a third party effort to try to shipwreck the republicans and the democrats? is it a bunch of mushy moderates trying to get together to take over the world? none of the above. come to find out that it is a group that respects the fact that we have a two-party system, and they are endeavoring to change the center of gravity aw
a positive environment for civil society and to protect the rights of all ukrainians to express their views on the country's future in a constructive and peaceful manner. violence and intimidation should have no place in today's ukraine. to support the aspirations of the ukrainian people to achieve a prosperous european democracy. european integration is the surest course of economic growth and strengthening ukraine's democracy. thanks very much. >> here at the end of this briefing you can see it in its entirety on c-span that -- you can wor. live coverage here on c-span again now coming back at 5:00 p.m. eastern. we posted a question on our facebook page asking about your thoughts on congressional prod uctivity. a couple of responses. michael says, when you elect people who are contentious of government, you'll get that government. tracy offers the, hail hail term limits, hourly pay. congress has to me perks, and privileges. you can post your thoughts at facebook.com/bcspan, . coming up on c-span2, french opposition leader john prince walkup a -- will talk about his recent nuclear deal wit
, safe environments. working, safe and collaborative environments. you can't tell me a district or state or country that works where that notion of collaboration as opposed to competition, that notion of welcoming a safe environment so that schools are central to communities are not the dominant theory as opposed to testing and sanctioning. and so that's what we are rying to do. work with community, bottom up, align with solutions that communities need, great neighborhood public schools and ultimately really trying to make sure that every -- that public education is an anchor of our dreaks, a propeller of our community and probably most important, really, really make sure that we give and figure out how to enable all kids to have the opportunity to not only dream their dreams but achieve them. >> all of that event later on in our program schedule on the c-span networks. you'll also find it live shortly at c-span.org. here on c-span, we're waiting for the house to gavel back in. they'll be in shortly for a rule vote. two bills under consideration. one, if they pass the rule today, they'll
and the general economic environment that is positive and not negative. one that people are taking direct earnings and filing it back into their homes. lori: again, already. hard to take a breath from the last one. this is the biggest risk in the new year? >> for the next year we see the federal reserve action be important, but the bigger risk that we're worried about the most got the base case scenario as far as concerned or what we think will happen but definitely a risk that his outfit's upcoming debate. feels like round five or six of the same thing coming around again. whatever the politicians put in place an artificial deadline like this, yet again you have the risk of making an artificial mistake. because of the way the politics work is always a risk of that occurring. lori: thank you, serbia to adam: the government digging deeper into the model s tesla fires. they are asking tesla for its record of consumer complaints, property damage claims and other details as part of its investigation into two separate fires since october. regulators have requested information on design modifications to
the environment. so my question is what i am hearing or sensing and it isn't just for west virginia in this exploration of the marsalis and number of states it seems to be a potential jurisdictional problem starting to flare up a little bit and one of them is should we be treating the ngo thereby allowing the federal government to take care of that or should we continue having them handle this at the state level? do you have a position on that? >> i haven't thought of the jurisdictional question. it's a good thing for the committee to be looking at. there is a lot of stranded gas capacity as well as gas that is being flared because there isn't sufficient take away capacity for the liquids. the only do the pricing for the liquids pipeline under the interstate commerce act, but we don't do this writing. i suspect some of the sites would not welcome federal fighting. i think that we could do it well because we do it well with gas pipelines. but it might not be as popular with some of the states involved. but i think we have done a good job with it. >> whether or not are you going to ta
to the service of mars. known as the cave-2, this large-scale environment as dreamed up by computer scientists at the university of illinois in chicago. think of a project room and a war room where you hank up pieces of paper and photographs and you tape them to the wall. you can see a lot of data at the same time. today data is stored in ers. rather than print them out we wanted electronic walls where you can display information. the cave-2 can transform skype tists using data from an mri. it can provide critical underings of how depression manifests in the mind. >> you have a different perspective like "alice in wonder land", where you can be big or shrink down the rabbit hole. >> researchers say the applications are seemingly endless. interdisciplinary collaborations are at the heart of the mission, taking zeros and ones, and bringing them to life. >> in 2009, nasa funded the endurance research project to study extreme underwater s. the team dropped a 600 million robot into lake bonny, using sonar to collect data. >> we had the robot running sonar, sending out pings through a fault layer, m
rather than see their environment as a prison, he and the other leaders turned it into something that was productive. as saki just said, they had faith and they had hope. but they also had faith that those people running around that prison yard and sometimes playing soccer also had to study their books so that one day they would be able to lead the country as people like saki and some of the others who were there on robin island do it today. >> and while doing it they had hard physical labor. he contracted tuberculosis while he was at robin island. but you mentioned how he made friends with the guards. and the wardens there. he was not an idealist. he was very pragmatic. i mean, there was a part of him so generous he would do that, but there was also a reason to do it in that it made sense to bring them over to his side. and i think doesn't that apply to his approach to a free south africa, because at his core he always believed that he could find a pragmatic forward way to make that happen. >> that's right. and he reached out. when he got out of prison, he brought in africaners
. >> it created by the managers. tougher than expected sales environment, heightened promotional environment. these are actually quotes from the conference call. over and over again. the other side is that herb greenberg writes saying wait a second, what really happened is the ceo came in, and turned around and said maybe things aren't so great. so people might say this stock is down 20 and have i to buy it. typically a down 20 stock is down again the next day. >> someone called it a welcome reversal from overwrought optimism. right? >> yeah. go to the ulta web site. the buon did well, this was a very specialized business. what was most daunting was that we basically felt how could ulta ever miss? compare that with canness, a texas-based retailers that sells mat interestses and everyone felt like they could roll them out forever. when you see this, carl, understand this is the fire you play with when you're in retail that is supposed to have no glitches. this story was not supposed to have a glitch and people are basically saying i didn't even know they were that price sensitive. they were d
pollution into the air. so i feel good. i feel like i'm doing my part to help out the environment. [ male announcer ] how could switchgrass in argentina, change engineering in dubai, aluminum production in south africa, and the aerospace industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 70% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. [ applause ] >>> we're back from american university on the "hardball" college tour. we just heard from the president. now here with joy reid, howard fineman, and of course david corn. each of you, i've just been chatting during the commercial break. it's obvious you heard things that i didn't hear. things i didn't even hear. i want to start with howard, because you grabbed me. what did we see in president the man, barack obama, who is a bit distant usually, what did we learn from him about b
was freedom of expression but i've also grown up in an environment where there is no freedom of expression. i've always spoken my mind and suffered the consequences. so pretty when it goes without saying i am for freedom of speech and his country and the rest of the world like freedom of expression to be that you can say whatever you want someone punching you in the face for a fee the reality is different. i know but i am ready to suffer consequences for what i'm saying. this is an example of the line which has infuriated muslims by pay to misery by rachel skulls and joker on and do it is true prophets late last month of copenhagen central station the ir hassan was attacked by a muslim radical with a conviction for terrorism. he shouted you are an infidel you deserve to thaw. since then his head protection from denmark's crack special approach and it was much in evidence when he came to speak. it's going to and so the monks that city. he was whisked through the barricades in a bulletproof car off the threats against his life this is bowls mosul which is perhaps the most toughest yet it has a
're missing the boat but not in this environment. >> in the meantime, here's what's coming up next on "squawk on the street." >>> coming up, we follow the beat of the drums and the one beating them is jim cramer, playing the song "six stocks in 60 seconds." "squawk on the street" will be right back. ya know, with new fedex one rate you can fill that box and pay one flat rate. how naughty was he? oh boy... [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. stick with innovation. stick with power. stick with technology. get the new flexcare platinum from philips sonicare and save now. philips sonicare. >>> let's get "six in 60" with jim. start with holly frontier. >> the incredible glut in the united states oil because of production has made it so refiners make a lot of money. >> jpm, goldman. capital plans. >> this means jpmorgan can return money. stock goes higher. >> you say acena delivered. >> continental research. >> if you believe there is a glut, buy it, otherwise stay away. >> chipotle, a little nose bleed. >>
stories is a view into how you can succeed in all kinds of different environments. it's important to note that they are different and have different styles. they share a lot of common qualities. they are all responding to their environment. i think that's the key thing i took away. there is no single answer to how to fix our system. we really need to find a solution that allows creativity and allows both individual teachers and administrations and districts to find their own solutions. >> to do what they do best and deal with what they have. >> it's different in inner cities than in rural communities and for different age groups. >> did you get any push back when you wanted to develop this? >> the school administration was supportive and i ran this as a pilot program with the intention of opening my own school and the administration approached me and said would you consider opening up here? there was an idea of existing within the confines and there was something exciting about that model. i am working on a teaching institute that would be built around the same curriculum for students bet
have have parents involved and engaged in welcoming, safe, collaborative environments, and we have to have the wraparound services because we are the first responders to poverty. and whether that is breakfast, lunch, and dinner, like i saw at the school in cincinnati, or whether it is what we're doing at mcdowell in terms of really wrapping services around all of these schools in the eighth worst county in america, when you do those things, schools succeed. and more important, the nation succeeds. thank you. >> thank you very much. appreciate it. [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] >> several live events tomorrow morning. jack lew will be at the theitable trust to discuss state of financial reform on c- span 2 at 8:45 eastern. also at 9:30 a.m., members of the house energy and commerce committee on energy and power will hear from federal energy regulatory commissioners. later, on c-span 3, we cover a democratic steering committee hearing on unemployment benefits set to expire at the end of the month. >> in
a professional or working environment. if a woman thinks she's going to change a man in a relationship, not so much. your article says mail ceos pay their employees less and themselves more after having sons but when they have daughters they pay more giving female employees the biggest raises. what do you think it is about having a daughter that triggers generosity? >> researchers think it might have something it do with women being more other regarding than men. this is a finding that's debated in academic research. but -- >> okay. >> what's interesting here is daughters this works for, but not with sisters. right? i mean it's the opposite. if a man has a sister, that's not going to help. here's the quote. having a sister has the opposite effect, making men more supportive of traditional gender roles, more conservative politically and less likely to perform housework. so you'd think that a man growing up with sisters it would make the man a bit more empathetic towards women. where's the disconnect here? >> right. so researchers who did this study think that it might have something to do with
or building a new plant. they will not take risks in an uncertain environment. host: the president delivered a speech calling for an increase in the minimum wage. says it makes more sense to invest in technology that would replace workers. guest: one of the classic arguments with minimum wage is it causes a transfer to more capital. others who have studied this it does not, partially because you need to look at who earns the minimum wage. you have a lot of folks in retail sectors, fast food restaurants. there is technology that could make a difference. but it is not the same thing as in manufacturing. most manufacturing workers e arn well above the minimum wage. it is unfortunate for families who lose their jobs to a machine that allows one worker to do the work of three. it is not necessarily because of minimum wage. host: you have stopped looking completely? caller: i just turned 60 years old. i have been looking for a position for about a year and a half. i do ecological research. i have been a university professor working with the federal government doing research. iwas employed for 10 y
rich environment for hackers. so until you really strip this down and start over again and build a secure infrastructure, this is not safe to use. one of the memos we introduced in the hearing was a finding by the c.i.o. that said the threat and risk potential is limitless. yet the site is still operating and has eight months to fix the finding. jenna: you're saying the only way to fix this is start over? there's no way to do the necessary repairs to ever make this safe? >> there's an old saying that says it costs $1 to fix it before it's launched. there's no way to fix a plane in flight. we're not politically driven. i don't care what their policies are. when they said what's the best way to do it, you have to rebuild the site. for $600 million, you would think it would be at least secure. jenna: one of the things the viewers have probably heard from a variety different talking points on both sides, willingly admitting that for sure as fact but one of the things we continue to hear is, you know, even private sector companies like amazon.com, they have problems. google, they have
: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new baru. 'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. jenna: now fox weather alert. snow and wind and bitter cold. not exactly the most friendly weather alert but we'll take i because those are the facts. major storm making its way through the plains and midwest. you have gusty wind and plummeting temperatures and creating dangerous conditions over the next few days so we're glad to have meteorologist rick reichmuth in studio in the warm. >> i tell you, this is a big storm. good this didn't happen right on thanksgiving. if you're traveling right now be ready for this. if you're out across parts of the west you have to be prepared for an incredible storm and some of the coldest air probably we'll see all season long. these are the current temperatures right now. only 3 degrees parts of montana. the win chills feels much
a lot of environments. but that's all know the topic. but i also think that we don't in america, you know, they are more into john wayne and john dewey. john wayne gets headlines, not john dewey. you take a place like abc school district in southern l.a. county. even to austerity it is the extraordinary well because -- actually that's i got the solution for the union. they solve problems, not when arguments. that's what they talk about. and what they've done is they have done is through the transition of a retiring superintendent, and i retiring union president. so this has really been, become take into their culture. is look, we've talked to this historic you guys a lot. and no one wants to write about it except in orange county. the same in terms of cincinnati, new haven. montgomery county. there are actually places where through thick and thin when people have real respectful relationships with each other and they start thinking about how to solve problems rather than when arguments, you see real collaboration and you see really working through a bunch of issues because teaching c
that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. the president of san jose state university has announced that a former judge will conduct an independent review of alleged harassment of an african -american student. those claims of harassment sparked an outrage on campus and throughout the bay area last month. university president mohammad qayoumi named retired judge ladoris h. cor-dell to lead a task force. it will determine what existing rules were broken and recommend changes for ensuring future student safety. the task force was appointed amid allegations that four white freshmen subjected racial slurs, other torments and even injuries. >>darya: federal officials are expected to file charges against the person they believe started the wild fires that raged throu
environment interaction. right here what you see is this gray is high. the black is low. there is some difference between the two. not much. there's a big difference over here. what is the big difference. it turns out, if you take and look at a cohort of individuals. this group did. they looked at boys over a 20-year time period looking at the social history, determining whether or not they have been subject to sexual abuse or physical abuse in childhood, and the presence or absence of the low form or high form of monoam -- if you had the low activity had severe childhood mistreatment. there was a significant four times greater possibility likelihood that you would be an antisocial individual in adult. how do they define antisocial personality? they look ate the likelihood of committing either violent offense. it's remarkable and interesting. there's a disa difference. in gang members, the use of weapons. what you're looking at on the -- on the right you're looking at low. the likelihood of using a weapon. they are significantly more likely to use a weapon than those who had high. whic
environments was a matter of science fiction. the problem is that today it is a reality and in only six days, the law banning undetectable firearms act expires. so we have to act now. now, this law was enacted under president reagan in 1988. it was re-authorized under president clinton. it was re-authorized again in 2003 under president bush. when ronald reagan and bill clinton and george bush agree on something, so should we. this has always been a matter of bipartisanship and so we should continue that bipartisanship and pass this bill today. it's bipartisan baups it is a matter of -- because it is a matter of common sense that we don't want to make it easy for errorists and criminals to bring guns past metal detectors onto our planes and into security environments. -- secure environments. now, as the gentleman from virginia stated, in our view this bill is not perfect. i would have preferred to modernize the undetectable firearms act, to eliminate some loopholes in the law. y requiring that certain metal components be permanent or not . sily removed i would have liked to close that loopho
was caused by polonium. the french scientists found traces consistent with a natural environment and it did not cause the death. arafat's widow reacted. >> you can imagine to what extent i'm upset by the contradictions. >> when al jazeera report though r that swiss scientists found lie levels in clothing that yasser arafat had on. arafat's widow, a french citizens insisted on an exhumation. 60 tissue samples were distributed to france and russia. swiss scientists reported the likelihood that arafat was poisoned. they are characteristic of him having a dose of polonium before he died. those levels are about 36 times what you would expect. >> according to palestine officials russian scientists reported the role of polonium is inconclusive. it was suggested that it may have come from naturally occurring gases. ruben randle al jazeera. >> arafat died in a french hospital nine years ago. the official cause of death was listed as a stroke. french doctors said they were unable to determine what caused the illness. >> a young dictator may are removed his uncle from power and had to aides executed.
pollution into the air. so i feel good. i feel like i'm doing my part to help out the environment. (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. hoo-hoo...hoo-hoo. hoo-hoo hoo. sir... i'll get it together i promise... heeheehee. jimmy: ronny, how happy are folks who save hundreds of dollars switching to geico? ronny: i'd say happier than the pillsbury doughboy on his way to a baking convention. get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. ♪ >>> thank you for joining us for this special edition of cnn "newsroom." i'm carol costello at the cnn center. >> and i'm wolf blitzer here in washington. join me later this afternoon when i sit down with former president bill clinton. he and his family referred to nelson mandela has a friend. i'll talk to him about the impact nelson mandela had on his own life and presidency. it will air 5:00 p.m. eastern in the "the situation room." we leave you now with powerful sights and sounds and the world remembers nelson mandela. >> long live the spirit
the endurance research projected to study extreme underwater environment. the team dropped a $6 million robot into the centre of lake bonny. we have the robot running active sewnar. making the maths a little tricky. we ended up getting 50 million points. >> the university of illinois headed up the expedition. >> we can build up a 3-dimensional map. >> it's a dataset. providing key insights into what kind of life can be sustained in icy bodies of water. >> europa has an icy shell and it's almost certain to have an ocean underneath it. this is a small field analogue for what the life might be. on earth you find water, you find life. >> k2 and the data visualisations are a small step for scientists, explorers and researchers. >> the lab is holding an open house for anyone wanting to experience the emergence of technology in person. at the end of the second hour, here is what we are following this morning. an american detained in north korea for more than a month is released. 85-year-old merrill newman is expected to arrive in san francisco. meanwhile delegates from iran, the u.s. and five other
, the environment. thank you for saying that. about your time in the 1990s talking about this issue on the federal level. approval from big food companies and to what extent are they talking about genetically modified food or whatever the issue? guest: of course there are. the producers of genetically modified foods are rather floored by what is going on. there is an enormous grassroots movement to try to get a foods labeled. labeled.should be people want them labeled. in the early 1990s, it was people obvious that wanted these foods labeled. the industry was totally opposed to it and is still opposed to it. the examples in europe in which foods are labeled genetically modified, people do not care about the issue and they still buy them. if the industry is in trouble so muchuse there is grassroots opposition to what it is doing, i think the industry brought it on itself by not being transparent in the first place. transparency would have taken it a long way. there would have been people in the 1890s who would have refused to buy genetically modified foods. by this time, there would have been 20 ye
. down state and up state. health care matters, education matters, the environment matters, social security matters, a woman's right to choose matters. it all matters and i just want to say from the bottom of my heart, thank you, new york. >> so the fact that she was not from new york and was not before identified with new york did not seem to matter to the voters in new york in 2000 or in 2006. but, ana, you know her, you're familiar with her. how much as she was playing that campaign and campaigning, how much was she worried about not being seen as a new yorker, what was the strategy around that, did she meet resistance to being an outsider. >> i know that campaign very well. it was not easy. i left the white house to work in that campaign because i knew it would be hard and i wanted to help. here is my first rule. be who you are. don't pretend. i will say that to certain potential candidates now. hillary clinton used -- i may not be from new york, but i will be for new york. i will be your advocate. i will fight for the issues you care about. so that was her way into people to s
will be very good. i think the regulatory environment will pressure people to have one on one relationships with clients undisturbed by the oversight that's meant for balance sheets and i'm not saying it's bad. >> i'm not following you. >> think a lot of oversight in place is to stop massive errors, balance sheet errors. if you have a trillion dollars of derivatives, multiple sites of oversight is important. i think it's in direct contradiction. the most important thing is multikl points of information, transparency where everyone knows when's going on. this is the exact opposite. we sometimes working on a transaction right now where i would say five or six people in the firm know about it. that's the way we like it. secrets are often betrayed solely because of the number of people involved. not because anybody has a bad, you know, a bad idea in their head. it's just the number of people. >> interesting. you know, you mentioned slow, steady progression in m&a but the slow is one to emphasize. this is not a good year by many standards for merger and acquisition activity. >>s no at boom year
the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. there's a lot of fruits and drinks that have acids in them that you might not know about. salad dressings, raspberries, strawberries... they all have acid in them, and it's working at your enamel. once the enamel is gone, it's gone. you can't get it back. i would recommend using pronamel as your regular toothpaste. pronamel will help to re-harden the enamel that is softened by the acids in our daily diets. knowing what i know about pronamel, i use that every day twice a day. and i know that i am protected. i use that every day twice a day. waffle bars... fancy robes... seems every hotel has something to love... so join the loyalty program that lets you earn free nights in any of them. plus, for a limited time
at this point. competitive environment, you wonder what all of this would mean. >> you've got to keep changing your menu, you've got to keep reinventing yourself in order to keep the growth -- >> the minimum wage comes out, they're in trouble. that'll be much more difficult. it is a $96 stock now. with a billion shares outstanding, $96 billion company that was $11 a few years ago. >> and they've recovered. >> amazing. >> yeah, they have. >> a new survey by the national association of business economists says that the central bank will begin to taper early next year. 62% of forecasters, expected the fed will pull back on the bond-buying program in the first quarter. another 30% believe the fed will taper in the second quarter. and i don't know, you don't need to stop the presses on that story, do you? let's hope so. >>> we have other corporate news this morning to get to you. walmart has agreed to contribute about $25 million to settle unresolved lawsuits filed on behalf of consumers that allegedly were injured or killed in explosions involving portable plastic trash cans. the money amounts to
environment for our economy, and creating more jobs for the american people. that is were the focus should be, not more government programs. >> you feel that murray and ryan -- >> is that the reason i did not shave today? >> bringing discretionary levels thee sequester levels and offset of the cost of that, is that something you can accept and do you think the republicans in conference will accept >> i am hopeful chairman ryan and senator murray will come to agreement. i have not seen anything. >> what advice do you know the republicans give your members when they're going up against women candidates, when they are trying to appeal to women voters >> i get them to be more sensitive. i am looking run the congress, there are a lot more females in the democratic caucus than in the republican caucus. some of our members are not as sensitive as they ought to be. >> you think you're making progress on that? >> i do. >> [indiscernible] , if he has aent proposal, i will get it? >> but what do you think about it? >> talk to the chairman of the ways and means committee? >> do you support the party appa
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